The Spring skatepark in Houston is 78,000 square feet and considered to be the largest skatepark in Northern America and is currently the 2nd largest skaetpark in the world.
An immense street course with every feature you could ever really need including a concrete handrail! Giant Texas Star section which consists of a pentagon shaped pyramid. Snake run littered with quarterpipes of every transition and coping you could ever want. The snake run wraps around half of the park and has many extensions, banks, a slappy curb, and many more features.
Small flow bowl complete with a spine and a few hips and mostly steel coping.
The keyhole bowl has been a major attraction for many big transition skaters with the large mellow transitions, pool coping, and pristine channel gap.
The backyard pool.
The barney bowl is located in the back and is sort of similar to a combi bowl type of shape, but with not too deep of transitions. This bowl is a lot of fun for some high speed lines and long grinds.
To the right of the barney bowl is another bowl that I have not quite heard a name for. Anyways, this bowl is home of a steep waterfall that will loop you out if you are not prepared for it. The deep end of this bowl is roughly about 12 ft deep and the shallow end is about 5 ft.
The Texas bowl is centered around a 22 ft tall full pipe that has a mean echo when you carve over the half way mark. The shallow portion of this bowl has may features including extensions and love seats to grind over. One of the things that make this bowl so much fun to skate is the diversity of the bowl. There are many sections of the bowl that consist of steel coping and many others that consist of pool coping. The North side of the bowl has two separate vert sections. The first consists of relatively parallel walls about 12.5 ft. tall and also a 16 ft. vert wall extension. Don’t let the look that these walls are parallel fool you though. There are some near invisible bubbles and pockets that can catch you by surprise. The other deep end of the bowl has relatively same transitions but is rounded and has pool coping. This deep end is commonly referred to as the “Dallas” section of the bowl and usually goes unskated by most but the brave. The rest of the bowl consists of large super banks, a cradle, and many hips.